Johnnie’s Top 100 MLB Prospects: 21-40

Johnnie’s Top 100 MLB Prospects: 21-40

by March 16, 2022 4 comments

As we get closer to the end of the countdown of the top 100, we start to see the cream of the crop as we enter the top 25. We have mostly players drafted out of college including two from Vanderbilt and two from Louisville. There are also six kids who were taken in the draft just last year.

The top left-handed pitcher in the minors is also in this part of the list and the Pirates have three guys here, but not their top prospect. Let’s get right down to the next 20 on the top 100 list.

More of the Top 100: #1-20 | #41-60 | #61-80 | #81-100

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21. Triston Casas, First Base, Boston Red Sox, 26th pick in 2018 (American Heritage HS, FL)

DOB: 01/15/2000
Height: 6’4″
Weight: 250
Highest Level: AAA
B/T: L/R
Hit: 55
Power: 60
Run: 30
Arm: 55
Field: 50
Without a doubt, Casas is a bat-first player. He’s okay in the field and boasted an impressive arm while pitching in High School, but his size will certainly limit him to first base once he reaches the majors. That’s okay, though. The Red Sox are surely salivating at the idea of getting his bat in their lineup. Casas, a lefty, produces hard, loud contact while limiting strikeouts. I watched him in person at Double-A Portland last year and was blown away by his approach and progressions in the box. Assuming this translates to the major-league level (admittedly, that is easier said than done), he should find success.
Casas’s 2021 season concluded with a nine-game stint at Triple-A. He went just 8-for-33 with one homer in Worcester but did post eight walks and eight strikeouts. Through a larger sample size (77 games) in Double-A, he slashed .284/.395/.484 with 13 homers, 49 walks, and 63 strikeouts. He’ll open 2022 in Triple-A, but don’t be surprised to see him in the majors by midseason.

22. Zac Veen, Outfield, Colorado Rockies, 9th pick in 2020 (Spruce Creek HS, FL)

DOB: 12/12/2001
Height: 6’4″
Weight: 190
Highest Level: A
B/T: L/R
Hit: 60
Power: 55
Run: 55
Arm: 55
Field: 55

The Rockies drafted Veen in the first round of the 2019 draft. Fresh out of high school, Veen didn’t actually make his pro debut until 2021 thanks to the pandemic. With that said, when he did take the field, heads turned. Through 106 games at Single-A last season, the left-handed hitter slashed .301/.399/.501 with 15 home runs, 75 RBI, 64 walks, 126 strikeouts, and 36 stolen bases.
Veen possesses a big frame, plus bat speed, and a gorgeous swing, all of which should bode nicely when it comes time for him to show off in the thin Denver air. The 20-year-old is also an above-average runner and fielder with an arm that is strong enough to keep him in center field (or right field, if necessary) for the long run. Quite simply, Veen is a talented all-around prospect who has the makings of a franchise superstar. Rockies fans should be excited about his eventual rise to the majors.

23. Nick Lodolo, Left-Handed Pitcher, Cincinnati Reds, 7th pick in 2019 (TCU)

DOB: 02/05/1998
Height: 6’6″
Weight: 205
Highest Level: AAA
Fastball: 60
Slider: 55
Changeup: 55
Control: 60

The seventh overall pick in 2019 out of TCU was dominating at Chattanooga before a promotion to Louisville. Lodolo had a 1.84 ERA with a ridiculous 68/9 K/BB rate in just 44 innings while surrendering one home run. Unfortunately, the southpaw suffered a shoulder injury after just three starts and was shut down for the rest of the season. However, Lodolo has been throwing recently and looks like he will be ready for spring training, whenever that is.

The lefty has a very good three-pitch mix starting with a fastball that he throws 91-94 with some sink to it. While his slider isn’t nearly as hard, coming in the low-80s, it has late bite and can neutralize right-handed hitters. Lodolo’s changeup has some fade to it and he has worked hard to tunnel it with his fastball. What Lodolo may lack in pure “stuff” he easily makes up for with his control. He throws all of his pitches for strikes and has a great idea of what he wants to do when he takes the mound. The former Horned Frog may be the best left-handed pitcher in the minors right now.

24. Bryson Stott, Shortstop, Philadelphia Phillies, 14th pick in 2019 (UNLV)

DOB: 10/06/1997
Height: 6’3
Weight: 200
Highest Level: AAA
B/T: L/R
Hit: 55
Power: 50
Run: 55
Arm: 55
Field: 60

After spending three years at UNLV, Bryson Stott got drafted 14th overall by the Phillies. Stott, a lefty at the plate, has shown his ability to use the whole field and hit for a high average. In 112 games in 2021, he slashed .299/.390/.486. Although the power doesn’t shine in his game, Stott still crushed 16 homers last year. He also has shown great discipline at the plate, walking 65 times in 2021.

Stott has shown great potential and could become a household name in Philadelphia very soon. After finishing his 2021 campaign in Lehigh Valley, with the Phillies Triple-A affiliate, Stott is projected to begin his 2022 back there. His time there might be a short stay because Stott could very well make his big league debut not too long into the season. He has shown he is able to play at all levels in the minors, and we could be seeing him very soon at the Bank.

25. Max Meyer, Right-Handed Pitcher, Miami Marlins, 3rd pick in 2020 (Minnesota)

DOB: 03/12/1999
Height: 6’0″
Weight: 200
Highest Level: AAA
Fastball: 65
Slider: 70
Changeup: 55
Control: 50

After being drafted third overall in the 2020 MLB Draft, Meyer flew up the Marlins’ system in 2021. The right-hander utilized his dominant fastball-slider combo and continued development of his changeup to put up impressive numbers. He began the season in Double-A and started 20 games before getting called up to Triple-A Jacksonville on September 24. In his 22 starts overall, the Minnesota alum posted an impressive 3.61 xFIP and a 10.07 strikeout per nine rate. Meyer has one of the nastiest sliders in the game as it is a wipeout pitch that reaches the low 90s and makes it look like he’s throwing a Wiffle ball.

Along with the slider, his fastball sits at 93-97 mph and can reach 100 while blowing by bats. The improved feel for his changeup only adds another option to his already impressive repertoire. It sits in the mid-80s and has solid fade. While his size was a concern, at six feet tall, he quickly showed the baseball world it won’t be a problem. Meyer is a true competitor with filthy stuff, a repeatable delivery, and a feel for the zone. He will start the season in Triple-A and with continued dominance should fit right into the rotation before long.

26. Nick Gonzales, Second Base, Pittsburgh Pirates, 7th pick in 2020 (New Mexico State)

DOB: 05/27/1999
Height: 5’10”
Weight: 195
Highest Level: A+
B/T: R/R
Hit: 65
Power: 50
Run: 55
Arm: 50
Field: 55

A very exciting prospect, Gonzales was the number seven overall pick in the 2020 MLB Draft. The right-handed batter can flat out rake. In parts of three seasons at New Mexico State, Gonzales hit .399/.502/.747 with 39 doubles and 37 home runs across 128 games. He was additionally the MVP of the Cape Cod League in 2019 and was arguably the best hitter in college baseball when the 2020 season was cut short. After spending the remainder of the 2020 season at Pittsburgh’s alternate training site, Gonzales made his professional debut in 2021.

At High-A Greensboro he picked up right where he left off in college, slashing .303/.385/.565 with 18 round-trippers. The righty has extremely fast hands and incredible bat speed. As he matures, he should also develop average power at the higher levels. He was drafted as a shortstop, but projects to stay at second base in the long run. Gonzales, who will turn 23 in May, projects to begin the season at Double-A Altoona.

Despite having not played above High-A, the 2021 MLB Pipeline’s 62nd ranked prospect is going to move quickly through the Pittsburgh system. Should he continue to hit as well as he has been throughout his career, there is a reasonable possibility that he could be seen in Pittsburgh at some point in the latter half of 2022.

27. Roansy Contreras, Right-Handed Pitcher, Pittsburgh Pirates, Signed July 2, 2016 (Dominican Republic)

DOB: 11/07/1999
Height: 6’0″
Weight: 180
Highest Level: MLB
Fastball: 60
Curveball: 50
Slider: 50
Changeup: 55
Control: 55

In a loaded farm system, Contreras has been a huge surprise. The 6-foot-tall right-hander was signed out of the Dominican Republic by the New York Yankees during the 2016-2017 international signing period. Prior to the 2021 season, Contreras was one of the four prospects sent to Pittsburgh in exchange for starting pitcher Jameson Taillon. Despite not even being the centerpiece of the trade, Contreras posted phenomenal numbers once arriving in the Pittsburgh system. In 12 starts at Double-A Altoona, Contreras posted a 2.65 ERA, 0.90 WHIP, and striking out a stellar 76 batters over just 54.1 innings. This earned the then 21-year-old quick promotions to both Triple-A Indianapolis and then the Major League roster.

When the updated scouting grades are released by MLB Pipeline, it would not be outlandish to see Contreras’ overall increase. He went from topping out at 97 mph prior to 2021 to sitting at around 97 mph during the 2021 campaign. Contreras has the potential to have at least three MLB-caliber pitches once he fully matures. His changeup is already the best of his secondary pitches, as it has a heavy sink to it. Contreras only threw three big-league innings in 2021, but he did register three strikeouts.

It is too early to say that this success will translate in the long term, but there is good potential for the 22-year-old to be a mid-rotation starter for the Pirates sooner rather than later. If all goes according to plan, Contreras should make a good number of starts for the Pirates in 2022.

28. Gabriel Arias, Shortstop, Cleveland Guardians, Signed July 2, 2016 (Venezuela)

DOB: 02/27/2000
Height: 6’1″
Weight: 220
Highest Level: AAA
B/T: R/R
Hit: 50
Power: 55
Run: 50
Arm: 70
Field: 60

When Arias was traded to Cleveland at the deadline in 2020, he had only made it to Single-A in the San Diego Padres organization. With the minor league season resuming in 2021, the Guardians started Arias in Triple-A Columbus. He played well in 115 games, slashing .284/.348/.454 with 13 home runs and five stolen bases. He also chipped in 29 doubles. Arias made consistent contact with a 22.8 percent strikeout rate. The Venezuelan has improved his pitch recognition over the past few years and has begun to tap into his power.

At 6-foot-1, 220 pounds, Arias should have no problem hitting 20-25 homers once he settles in. He has good instincts on the bases even though he has average speed. That baseball IQ also helps him at shortstop where he is a smart player with good hands. Couple that with his cannon for an arm, and Arias should be able to stick at short. A good hitter with plus power and above-average defense at a premium position has Arias high on the top 100.

29. Austin Martin, Shortstop/Outfield, Minnesota Twins, 5th pick in 2020 (Vanderbilt)

DOB: 03/23/1999
Height: 6’0″
Weight: 185
Highest Level: AA
B/T: R/R
Hit: 65
Power: 45
Run: 55
Arm: 45
Field: 55

Martin absolutely tore the cover off the ball at Vanderbilt. He was subsequently taken by the Toronto Blue Jays with the fifth overall pick in 2020. He started at Double-A for the Jays and was part of the Jose Berrios deal sending him to the Minnesota Twins organization where he stayed at the Double-A level. Altogether in 2021, Martin slashed .270/.414/.382 with five home runs and 14 stolen bases in 93 games. He also struck out less than 20 percent of the time.

Martin has exceptional plate discipline and bat-to-ball skills. He simply doesn’t swing at pitches out of the zone and can take a walk. The power may never be there, but the Florida native could get into double-digits. Martin’s speed helps him on the bases and in the field although there is a question as to where his defensive home should be. He has split time between shortstop and centerfield but would likely be more of an asset in center due to his fringy arm. Either way, the right-handed hitter’s prowess at the plate will force him into the lineup as a leadoff hitter.

30. Marcelo Mayer, Shortstop, Boston Red Sox, 4th pick in 2021 (Eastlake HS, CA)

DOB: 12/12/2002
Height: 6’3″
Weight 190
Highest Level: RK
B/T: L/R
Hit: 60
Power: 55
Run: 50
Arm: 60
Field: 60

Many viewed Mayer as the top prospect in the 2021 draft, so the Red Sox were surely ecstatic when he fell to them at No. 4 overall. He is equally talented in the field and at the plate, possessing slick glovework, a solid arm, and phenomenal vision at the plate. In addition to being able to put the ball in play, Mayer has respectable power, too. Speed was his biggest concern coming out of high school, though he did manage to steal seven bases through 26 rookie-level games in the second half of 2021.
Mayer might find himself back in rookie ball when the upcoming season kicks off, but it should be a short stay. All signs indicate the 19-year-old will progress to Single-A this year, and Double-A might not be out of the picture. With that said, the Red Sox are not a team that rushes its prospects, so even though Mayer has the profile of someone who will develop quickly, don’t expect to see him in the majors for the next couple of seasons.

31. Marco Luciano, Shortstop, San Francisco Giants, Signed July 2, 2018 (Dominican Republic)

DOB: 09/10/2001
Height: 6’2″
Weight: 180
Highest Level: A+
B/T: R/R
Hit: 55
Power: 65
Run: 45
Arm: 60
Field: 55

At just 16 years old, Luciano was the top-rated middle infield prospect of the 2018 international signing class. The Giants inked him to a $2.6 million contract that summer and he made his pro debut in 2019. The Dominican Republic native split the 2019 season between the Arizona and Northwest Leagues, finishing with a .302/.417/.564 slash line. While there was no 2020 Minor League season, Luciano was present at San Francisco’s alternate training site. In 2021 Luciano dominated in the Low-A West league, slashing .278/.373/.556. He additionally slugged 18 home runs over 70 games before getting promoted to the High-A-West league to end the season.

Luciano is best known for his bat speed and raw power rankings from the right-handed side of the plate. He has a plus arm, but a moderate speed rating could potentially impact what position he ends up at. Luciano did struggle a tad in High-A at the end of the 2021 season. Despite slashing just .217/.283/.295 across 36 games, he projects to stay there to begin the 2022 season. Should he perform well, the 20-year-old will likely get called up to Double-A by the end of this season.

32. Henry Davis, Catcher, Pittsburgh Pirates, 1st pick in 2021 (Louisville)

DOB: 09/21/1999
Height: 6’2″
Weight: 210
Highest Level: A+
B/T: R/R
Hit: 55
Power: 60
Run: 45
Arm: 70
Field: 50

The 2021 number one overall pick in the MLB Draft actually signed with Pittsburgh for an under-slot value of $6.5 million. During his final year at Louisville, the backstop hit .370/.483/.663 with 15 home runs and 48 RBIs in 50 games. After just two professional games in the Florida Gulf Coast League, Davis was assigned to High-A Greensboro to finish out the 2021 season. Davis is said to have a higher offensive ceiling than most catchers due to his pitch recognition and hard contact rates. The right-handed hitter could eventually turn into a decent average, 20 home run threat who draws a lot of walks.

Defensively, Davis’ arm is what stands out. In his first two seasons at Louisville, he threw out 34 percent of potential base stealers. This huge arm and great footwork should easily translate as he moves through the Pittsburgh system. Though it seems to be improving, Davis needs to work on his receiving, especially as the quality of pitchers improves.

Since he was taken out of college in the 2021 draft, he only appeared in eight professional games this past season. The 2022 campaign will be huge developmentally for the 22-year-old. Davis is very athletic, so the Pirates could always switch Davis’ position in an attempt to get him to the majors faster. The bottom line is, he is a tremendous prospect who should be a staple on the next great Pirates team.

33. Colton Cowser, Outfield, Baltimore Orioles, 5th pick in 2021 (Sam Houston State)

DOB: 03/20/2000
Height: 6’3″
Weight: 195
Highest Level: A
B/T: L/R
Hit: 60
Power: 50
Run: 60
Arm: 50
Field: 55

The 21-year old was recently drafted by the O’s fifth overall in the 2021 draft. Coming out of Sam Houston State, Cowser hasn’t had much time in the minors. After the draft process, the outfielder went directly to the Orioles Rookie Team. There, he put on a show with eight RBI and a .500 average in just seven games. Cowser’s performance promoted him to Single-A to play for the Shorebirds. He proved his potential and drove in 26 RBI with a stellar .347 average.

The youngster doesn’t have the greatest power, but he sprays the field with hits with his quick hands. The Texas native needs to work on lifting the ball to make use of his 6-foot-3 frame. Cowser is a solid defender but his arm keeps him in either center or left. Young and talented, the left-handed hitter will need to show some progression to crack the major league outfield. Expect him to start the year in Double-A.

34. Reid Detmers, Left-Handed Pitcher, Los Angeles Angels, 10th pick in 2020 (Louisville)

DOB: 07/08/1999
Height: 6’2″
Weight: 210
Highest Level: MLB
Fastball: 55
Curveball: 70
Slider: 50
Changeup: 50
Control: 55
The Angels drafted Detmers with their first-round pick in 2020, showing signs of their increased commitment to the pitching department. He managed a 3.19 ERA with 19 walks and 108 strikeouts in the minors last year. His quick stint in the minors was headlined by a fantastic 1-0 record with a 1.13 ERA, one walk, and 11 strikeouts through eight innings at the Triple-A level.
With just 62 minor league innings under his belt, Detmers quickly earned a promotion to the majors. Through five starts with Los Angeles last season, he went 1-3 with a 7.40 ERA, 1.79 WHIP, and allowed a .295 batting average. Statistically, Detmers’ short sample size in the majors has not been ideal. However, that’s not much of a surprise considering he opened 2021 with no pro experience and finished the year pitching against big-league hitting.

What really matters right now are Detmers’ tools. He has a strong mid-90s fastball with good command, plus a really effective curveball. The latter is both slow and features a lot of break, meaning hitters will frequently load up too early and look foolish when they can only manage a weak ground ball if they’re lucky. He also offers a slider and changeup, both of which would certainly work as most pitchers’ No. 2 offerings. The fact that Detmers has a really strong four-pitch mix and established command suggests that he’ll find MLB success very soon. Assuming he continues to progress in Spring Training, the southpaw will likely open 2022 in the majors.

35. Robert Hassell III, Outfield, San Diego Padres, 8th pick in 2020 (Independence HS, TN)

DOB: 08/15/2001
Height: 6’2″
Weight: 195
Highest Level: A+
B/T: L/L
Hit: 60
Power: 50
Run: 55
Arm: 55
Field: 55

Hassell was highly-touted going into the 2020 draft out of Independence High School in Tennessee. He was seen as one of the best pure hitting high school prospects in while, and the Padres selected him eighth overall. After spending his pro debut at the alternate site, Hassell was assigned to Low-A Lake Elsinore to begin last season. He earned a promotion to High-A Fort Wayne in August after putting up an impressive .323/.415/.482 slash line with 41 extra-base hits and 31 stolen bases in 92 games at Low-A. The 20-year-old struggled a bit to adjust to the higher level, but it was a small sample at just 18 games.

Hassell will adjust as he is a well-rounded player. He repeatedly finds the barrel from the left side of the plate with great hand-eye coordination and strength. As he progresses, the power will start to come along with his pure hitting ability. Hassell was able to showcase above-average defense in the outfield during instructional camp. Most scouts believe the left-hander will be able to stick in center but he has the arm strength for right field as well. It’s hard to find anything in Hassell’s profile that leads you to believe he won’t be a good major league outfielder.

36. Jack Leiter, Right-Handed Pitcher, Texas Rangers, 2nd pick in 2021 (Vanderbilt)

DOB: 04/21/2000
Height: 6’1″
Weight: 205
Highest Level: College
Fastball: 70
Curveball: 60
Slider: 55
Changeup: 55
Control: 50

Leiter was drafted second overall in the 2021 draft. He also signed for $7,922,000, which was a Rangers franchise record and the fourth-highest bonus in draft history. Leiter currently has not played due to just being drafted in 2021. He played for Vanderbilt in 2020-2021. In 2021, he went 11-4 with a 2.13 earned run average, started 18 games, and had one shutout. He also had 179 strikeouts in 110 innings. His fastball is one of his better pitches, where he has it topped off at 97. His curveball has a great 12-6 curve that breaks at the right moment.

He stands at 6-foot-1 and has a sound delivery. Leiter did not have to throw his changeup much but will most likely have to incorporate more of it during his time in professional ball. He will still have to work on improving his cutter as well, but primarily his changeup will need to improve. Leiter will most likely start out 2022 in either High-A or Double-AA. Getting drafted in 2021 will have him getting to the majors possibly by 2024. With the Rangers looking to contend soon, the right-hander will be a big part of their plans.

37. Ty Madden, Right-Handed Pitcher, Detroit Tigers, 32nd pick in 2021 (Texas)

DOB: 02/21/2000
Height: 6’3″
Weight: 215
Highest Level: College
Fastball: 60
Curveball: 50
Slider: 60
Changeup: 55
Control: 55

Madden was selected with the 32nd overall pick in 2021 from the University of Texas. The big right-hander dominated the Big 12. Between the shortened 2020 and last year, Madden was 10-5 in 22 starts with a 2.34 ERA. He also struck out 163 and walked just 48 in 138.2 innings. The former Longhorn has a solid four-pitch mix starting with a downward fastball that sits 93-96. He throws his slider in the mid-80s and it has very good late bite.

While the curveball is a work in progress, Madden’s changeup is a quality offspeed offering with good fade. What enhances his abilities and makes him more projectable than most is his consistency and repeatable delivery. He can throw all of his pitches for strikes and has good command in the strike zone. Madden also has excellent mechanics and a 6-foot-3, 215-pound frame that is built to last.

38. Cade Cavalli, Right-Handed Pitcher, Washington Nationals, 22nd pick in 2020 (Oklahoma)

DOB: 08/14/1998
Height: 6’4″
Weight: 230
Highest Level: AAA
Fastball: 65
Curveball: 60
Slider: 55
Changeup: 55
Control: 50

The flamethrower was originally drafted out of high school by the Atlanta Braves in 2017 but opted to attend the University of Oklahoma. Interestingly enough, Cavalli was a two-way player when he first began his career at Oklahoma. He transitioned to just the mound during his sophomore season and it certainly paid off as the Nationals inked him to a $3,027,000 contract upon drafting him with the 22nd overall pick in 2020. With no minor league season in 2020, Cavalli, a top 50 prospect in baseball, reported to Washington’s alternate training site.

In 2021, he skyrocketed through the Nationals’ farm system. He began the year in High-A but only lasted seven starts after striking out 71 batters over just 40.2 innings and pitching to an ERA of 1.77. Cavalli continued this dominance in Double-A, posting a 2.79 ERA and 80 punchouts over 58 innings. In six Triple-A starts in 2021, Cavalli faced some adversity and some control issues. He finished with a 7.30 ERA over 24.2 innings, but this should be of little concern going forward.

The 6-foot-4 righty sits in the mid-90s with his fastball and can even top out at 99 mph. His curveball is also known as a plus pitch with tremendous depth. It is important to remember that Cavalli is still new to pitching so that only increases his potential. On the positive side of that, he has less wear and tear on his arm than most college pitchers. If the 23-year-old does not make the Opening Day roster, expect him to play for the Nationals at some point this season.

39. Jackson Jobe, Right-Handed Pitcher, Detroit Tigers, 3rd pick in 2021 (Heritage Hall HS, OK)

DOB: 07/30/2002
Height: 6’2″
Weight: 190
Highest Level: High School
Fastball: 60
Curveball: 50
Slider: 70
Changeup: 60
Control: 50

Jobe has as much upside as any pitcher in last year’s draft which is why the Tigers took him third overall. The Oklahoma righty led his team (Heritage Hall) to the championship last season and his stats were ridiculous. Jobe went 9-0 and allowed one…yes one…earned run in 51.2 innings along with an equally crazy 122/5 K/BB rate. While that was all at the High School level, his pure stuff is just screams ace at the upper levels.

The slider Jobe throws is elite and was probably the best in the draft class. It has a spin rate over 3,000 and the 6-foot-2 hurler can throw it where he wants. He couples that with a 92-94 mph four-seam fastball that has great riding life up in the zone. His changeup has very good fade and tumble while his curveball plays off of his other offerings well. It is always hard to project High School pitchers, but if all goes right for Jobe, he will be the ace of the Tigers staff before the decade is over.

40. Brennen Davis, Outfield, Chicago Cubs, 62nd pick in 2018 (Basha HS, AZ)

DOB: 11/02/1999
Height: 6’2″
Weight: 210
Highest Level: AAA
B/T: R/R
Hit: 55
Power: 55
Run: 55
Arm: 55
Field: 55
Davis, a second-round pick back in 2018, is closing in on his MLB debut. He made it all the way from High-A to Triple-A this past season, totaling a .260/.375/.494 slash line with 19 homers, 53 RBIs, 50 walks, 118 strikeouts, and eight stolen bases through three levels of the minors. He has progressed nicely since being drafted by the Cubs and, assuming his development continues as expected, he could make his MLB debut in 2022. Chicago is certainly not too far away from getting Davis on its major league roster.

As evidenced by his full slate of 55 grades, Davis is quite a well-rounded player. He is intelligent in the batter’s box, speedy in the outfield, and boasts some impressive glove work. He could benefit from being a bit more aggressive on the basepaths, but otherwise, there aren’t too many glaring holes in Davis’ game. The Cubs should feel very excited about the idea of getting someone like Davis in its lineup within the next six months or so.


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